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title: 'The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, June 06, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Page 4, Image 4',
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I J 4 THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER, SUNDAY, JUNE 6, 1920. I
I THE STANDARD-EXAMINER,
Entered ns Second-Class Matter nt the Pootofflce, Ooden, Utah. Establtclied 1870
Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation and the Associated Press
An independent Newspaper, published every evening: and Sun
day morning- without a muzzle or a club.
Subscription in Advance
ONE MONTH S .76 i3Sfcn
ONE YEAR ...QO....00
MEMBER THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press lo exclusively entitled to the use for republication of any
news credited to It not otherwise credited In this paper and also the local news
II MORE BUILDINGS NEEDED.
Those who go out searching for rooms or a cottage have a most
I " disappointing task, unless they arc favored by good fortune.
J House-hunting and apartment-seeking in Ogden is as difficult
I as looking for a needle in a haystack.
Until the demand for housing facilities is better answered than
at present, Ogden will be in danger of driving prospective residents
to less under-built communities.
Homes are going up in all parts of the city and. apartment houses
of large size are being erected, but the necessity for more places in
which to live seems to increase rather than diminish.
I "NEWS WRITERS RESPECTED.
As a means of giving their city a good name., the San Fran
, Cisco committee, having in charge the housing of visitors to the
Democratic national convention, has reserved three of the largest
hotels for newspaper men. At first it was proposed to hold the
St Francis, Fairmont, and Palace for delegates, but the final deci
' cion was to keep those hotels for the writers who have the power
to favorably or. unfavorably sway public oipnion.
Any city laboring to make a good impression on the outside will
not fail to give the newspaper men the consideration shown by San
WILL THEY HELP THE FARMER?
Farmers of the country are .doing their best to offset the situa
tion created by big private banking interests who have tied up in
the supreme court the constitutionality of the farm loan act and
thus stopped loans to farmers at. this critical period in the history
of the country.
Through the Farmers' National Council, farmers of the country
' have asked congress for from $25,000,000 to $40,000,000 for the pur
i pose of purchasing livestock, machinery and other necessities to keep
the farms productive. Benjamin C. Marsh, the national representa
tive, as asked both houses for the enactment of such legislation be
, ; fore the convention recess. It is to be in the form of a "revolving
fund" to be repaid by farmers as crops mature.
It remains to be seen whether congress will bn as solicitous for
the food of the people as it was for the demands of business as to
j adequate transport facilities. There was no difficulty providing a
''revolving fund" for the railroads when they were turned back to
their private owners. There certainly should be no difficulty in pro:
viding a way to help the" farmer.
I THE DAY'S WORK. '
i t , .'.;... . " , .
I When the eight-hour day was first proposed, big employers of
labor sought to discourage the movement, but backed by the labor
unions the shorter day gradually spread over the country. Recent
ly a study of the results obtained under the eight-hour and ten-hour
day was made by the U. S. Public Health Service, and the data gath
ered in many standard factories since 101J is summarized as foi
j. The outstanding feature of the eight-hour clay is
I steady maintenance of output, whereas the outstanding fea
! ture of the ten-hour system is decline of output.
2-. Under the eight-hour day lost time b reduced tu a
minimum. Under the ten-hour schedule, work ceases regu
larly before the end of the spell, and lost time is frequent. "
3. Under the ten-hour system, the workers seem arti
ficially to restrict their efforts to keep pace with the less
efficient workers. On the contrary, under the eight-hour
i system the output varies more nearly according to the in
1 dividual capacity to labor.
I 4. When there, is a reduction of output, due to fatigue,
there is a rise in the number of accidents; that is; in the last
I hours of the 10 or 12-hour day, in spite of employes slowing
1 ' up in work, more accidents-occur,
j The studies on which these positive conclusions arc based were
made in'modern factories, employing such a large number of work
ers as to make any conclusions reached apply to industry in general.
And the machinery, product and processes in the ten-hour plan
; were sufficiently similar to the eight-hour plan, so that the compari
I son is an accurate one.
, There could be no stronger backing to the claim that working
men have always made that the shorter workday is the more effi
cient one. Jt is an answer that might even .-jar judge Gary, except
for the fact that his nerves are made of steel.
, . OUT OF SCHOOL TO GREATER THINGS,
J "Commencement" is a more significant word than "cradua-
j Leaving school is a beginning, and never before have young
men and women had such an opportunity for a good start as in these
"The threshold of life," which wil be celebrated in many com
mencement orations during the next few weeks, never afforded such
an enchanting view of success as now.
Formerly the commencement orator spoke of himself as stand-
ing hesitant at that threshold, his hand on the latch of the closed
Hj door, a bit fearful of what was in store for him within.
Today the door is wide open, and welcoming hands beckon the
j graduate to come right in and make himself at home and get busy
and takea share in the construction of the industrial empire that
Hl shall he America.
! For America, too, is just "commencing," and, like the new
H: graduate, has not yet altogether found itself.
It, too, is standing on the threshold of a great future, tremen
i i dous in its opportunities ; gorgeous with the visions of success it pre
H: sents, despite temporary clouds that seem to obscure the view at
Hj j -About ten years ago it was customary to say that the day of
Hh gat opportunity for young men had passed in America. America,
Hj it was said, was a completed structure; the railroads were supposed
1; to be all built, and all its possible industries were thought to be es
Hh ( tablished. The future was regarded as involving more prudent up
H; keep of the completed structure, rather than calling for great new
( . But tlle Prospect has changed. A new America is in the build
l i i"g What seemed finished now appears only half done. Great new
Hj j enterprises are in development. With giant strides America ad
H! ( vances into the markets of the world. It. is again a pioneer nation
n prospecting for opportunities.
j j Therefore, congratulatons, 1JJ20 graduates! It's. a great voar for
commencing'; , ' V; . ,
, , . : '.
Yankee Tars Abroad to Man
Oat HrUslinA F7'
Destroyer of V Class feSml
b . i
As n sincere nelcnouTedgnnent of
the paramount wiluc of llio Aiuei'ican
Nnv.'s part in the Worlil War anu
its sifrnal perfonuance In "uartllns
the 'road lo Frame," the Allied
Peace Council allotted lo our sea
forces, eleven German righting: craft
niiihX from dreailnauhl to sub
marines. Willi the American Flay
at the peak and according to cus
toms of war, flyinjc hifrh above e
conquered (icrman naval enslfcn,
these surrendered ships v. ill soon
enler Now York harbor. American
crews have already been dispatched)
abroad to brin home these prent i
TIjcsc are the first real prizes of
war thai have been won by the;
navy hi our limes. In the Spanish
American V."nr the Spanish armored,
cruiser ".Marie icrou' surrenderee j
at the battle of Santiago but was
lost at sea and other than a few
small R-unboals captured at Manila j
bay and in Cuban waters, the Navy!
hnd no real bly prizes from the war'
with Spain. 1
The Treaty of Peace ended oncc
for all the German Navy. Only
Britain Scores Advantage in
Prestige by Offer on
BUENOS AIRES. June 5. Although
sho agreement on the part of the
British' government to pay off . the
$50,000,000 owed by Argentina to
United Stales bankers, payable May
15, has been hailed here as "an act
of friendship," official publicity baa
not yet been given to the understand
ing In banking circles that the agree
ment was only conditional part of an
Ingenious financial arrangemcn which
enables Great Britain to pay her own
hundred million dollar debt to Ar
gentina without sending to thid coun
try a single cent.
Not only is this $50,000,000 lo be
credited by Argentina against Great
Britain's obligation, but the remaining
550.000.000 after being renewed,, is to
be gradually extinguished through an
arrangement whereby Great Brit
ain for a certain period pays In Lon
don the Interest on the principal part
of Argentina's external debt, bankers
l'rniso Great Britain.
Thus far the Argentine govern
ment, which was unable to get a re
newal of the loan in the United States,
has made public only the fact that
Great Britain has agreed to take care
of the obligation in bohalf of Ar
gentina and La Epoca, the government
organ has praised the transaction as
an evidence of Great Britain's friend
ship to Argentina and of great prom
ise for the future relations of the
Bankers say there is no doubt but
that the payment by Great Britain of
Argentina's debt has greatly increased !
the prestige of the. British in this j
country nnd has been correspondingly
detrimental to that of the United j
States, but called attention to the fact"
that the transaction is not without its
advantago to Great Britain also.
"I regret it very much," said one
Argentine banker to The Associated
Press correspondent, "but I fear the
failure of the American bankers to
renew our loan and the fact that Great
Britain has stepped into tho breach
and paid it, means a loss of economic
good will toward the United States.
While the complcto transaction is a
good business deal for Great Britain,
tho fact stands out In public opinion
that the British did what the Ameri
cans would not "We in financial cir
cles understand that money is badly
needed for domestic purposes in tho
United Stales. Nevertheless, Britain
and America are represented as wag
ing a commercial contest for trade in
Argentina. Tho economic effect of
the transaction in favor of British
prestige Is obvious."
As told In local banking circles, the
boat terms that Finance Minister Sala
berry could get from tho American
bankers on his recent trip to the
United Slates' was a renewal of the
Ihe treachery of the German admiral
I robbed the Allied Navies or the? best
of the surrendered sldps, for so well
had the Germans done their work
that the new battle cruiser "IlJnden-l
imrg" could not De salvn;,eu. I
Anions: the ships benched and sua eel'
was the new icon! -cruiser 'Frank-1
furl." which hn.s since been allotted,
to the American- Navy and Is now
j under our flaj;. Damaged by the;
Kroundliifs at the Orkncjs, the tur-'
blue machinery of this ship Is n . in 1
working order and the transport J
"Hancock" will tow the German'
csel across the Atlantic. But the
big- prize of our spoils of war will
be the dreadnaught "Osl Frlesland",
a handsome, comparatively modern'
battleship or. twenty-two 'thoivauti i
tons, armed with twelve, twelve-'
Inch inns and a powerful secondary'
battery. Both the 'Frankfurt" and
the "Ost FriesJand" bore the brunt,
of battle and were In at Ihe melee
at Jutland. The big ship was struck j
by a British torpedo bui due to the,
eleer way the Germans hate em
ployed snb-di iding their hulls, the
essel managed to limp Into port.
So0.000.000 for five years at 7 per
cent, tho bankers asking delivery of
the now bonds at 92 which would
have been equivalent to an Interest of
9 1-4 percent. The maturing loan
was at six percent. j
Turning to the British government!
through a prominent Anglo-Argentine I
banker the minister was able to get a
loan of $G0,000,000 at five percent
10 pay off the Americans, This ho
was able to do, it is pointed out, be
cause of conditions which enable
Groat Britain to pay her own obliga
tion to Argentina. a $100,000,000
credit for cereals, on favorable terms.
OITJO DOCTOll FLAYS
MAJtRlAGI-: POOL ID15A'
(By International News Service )
AKRON, Ohio. "The proposed in
ternational marriage pool would be
absolutely pernicious In its Influence"
The "Fraidcfurt" also came through
ihe action practically eot-frec, be
ing hit only four times with a few
Three German destroyers are iiIju
going to be ours. Of these the
G 1U1! had an interesting career.
Btdll originally by Schichau for
Argentina, as the St. Louis, the
Germans, at the outbreak of the
war. appropriated her and her four
sisters. This extremely fa.st craft
took part In (he North Sea actions
and was scuttled at Sea pa Flow.
The other two destroyers wero also
t-alvngcd at the Orkneys and are,
as far as machinery is concerned, in
a (iisutiicti cnmjtuuii and will be
towed by the American udne-sweep-ers,
Rail, Red-Wlng and Falcon.
German U-boats have already been
delivered to" us and are in the naj
yards under examination and study
by our experts. These vessels will
undoubtedly be placed in first cins
condition and comparative tests will
be made to determine ihe relative
alue of (he ships built by Germany
and those constructed by our own
said Dr. Esther Bebout, commenting
on the suggestion by Professor Paul
iGarnot, noted French scientist, that
European nations be repopulated by
resorting to a general matrimonial
"Such a proposition is aiming at tho
! very foundations of home life and
influence and is putting humanity on
j the same level as. animals on a stock
I farm," she continued.
DOUBTS SLU OLIVER LODGE
CAN TALK TO SPIRITS
(By International News Service.)
EUGENE. Ore. Claims by Sir Oli
ver Lodge, eminent British scientlst
mystfc, that he has been able to com
municate with doparted spirits through
.mediums, are scouted as unwarranted
by Dr. R. II. Wheeler, professor of
psychology at the University of Ore
gon, In reply to a letter received from
OUTBURSTS' OF EVERET TRUE '
THgn, of cours-c L 4 OH , Y5S, inPOGD-I ;
You HAe y5T 1 INlTlSNj S( L.V
o YOU KeCALL x (SMJD T
3LOS UP THG OUO ooK,VG.;
1MIL.L. DAK WITH T.N-T. "
RGHisMeeRl IT I THSRS MA V sk
NO SUCH IN THe llFvO J h
-BOOK You pieic up A SMAT- J? L9 j
TRNKS OF CURRENT FICTION fc?7 JL I
FROM "me? J3ooK RSV-Ia7S IN feZ flff A I
THS -SUNTDAX PAPS: AN mSBT ' J
. ' " " -p 1 "
I It is a rare occurrence for any concern to obtain the confi-
dence of the buying public to the extent that constant adver-
tising- is unnecessary. This, Skaggs' stores, have accomplished
at all points where our stores have been in oporation for a year
Our method of dependable, uniform, upright dealings and not fe
indulging in specials and baits is the means of the public learn-
ing that they can depend on us whether we advertise every S
week or not. People are unanimous in the thought that they
:an always save at Skaggs', whether or not prices have been fl
quoted. We are proud of this unusual display of confidence S
and shall endeavor to always be found worthy of it. H
Our first carload of Mason jars has arrived. These jars were jJB
1 purchased last year and the price is much less than present I
I market. We advise that you lay them in now. People at many I
I points are planning to can, this season without sugar. Don't let
the present high price of sugar prevent you from canning this 1
,$1.10 Mason pint jars, dozen 85c
?1.25 Mason quart jars, dozen . 95c B MH
$1.50 Mason half gallon jars, dozen '$1.19
3oc Mason jar caps ,dozen 29c 3 I
35c Economy jar caps, dozen .30c I
Another car of that famous Rexb'urg, Idaho, flour has just jf
m oeen received. It is never disappointing. g
I 1 43-pound sack Idaho High Patent flour $3,25
I 2 8-pound sacks Idaho High Patent flour $6.45 A 1
1 500 pound lots Idaho High Patent flour, per hundred $6,40 $ 1
1.00 GALLON :H.
I This is a wonderful saving on your springfruit. Ranchers are jj 1
I laying them in for harvest at one-fourth saving in price. This
I fruit has no sugar but is packed in its own juice, giving it a r '
natural fresh fruit flavor. Try just one can.
i You know many dealers claim we sell Eecco for less than their I 1
i cost. Of course this is untrue, but we do sell so much of it that
f only a small profit on each dozon is necessary. Buy Becco by the
I dozen. ;
Im t15c pint bottles Becco 2 for 25c
'15c pint bottles Becco 5 for 65c S
15c pint bottles Becco irf". . 12 for $1.35 H
25c quart bottles Becco 1 2 for 35c t j
25c quart bottles Becco 5 for 85c ? '
j 25c quart bottles Becco 12 for $2.00
k In no department do we offer greater savings to the thrifty, i
j than in our markets. Thousands of housewives have cut their ft
J meat costs down almost half by taking advantage of our meat $
5, prices. . '
1 Besides the saving, our meat patrons get the best quality of
meats every day in the year. Try a steak or roast from any one H
I ; of our markets and you, too, will become a regular meat cus-
1 j tomer.
Dr. Joseph Jastrow, of the University
of Wisconsin, who Is asking the opin
ion of American men of science on
the subject. Dr. Wheeler contends
that the British scientist's claims arc
based on Insufficient ovldence and that
everything to which he attaches a su
pernatural explanation can be ov
plalned by perfectly simple and ration
JUSPORT JAP OUTRAGJE.
PEKIN Reports reaching hero In
dicate, that Japanese arc carrying
things with a high hand In Mancnuna
now that Ihe other allied troop3 arc
virtually out of the country. The Pe
king and Tientsin Times has recc.vod
from its correspondents reports which
it presents under tho heading "Koign
of Terror in Manchuria." It says that
at Imanpo, two Russian workmen who
hade some disparaging remarks about
tho Japanese emperor In talking to a
Japanese soldier in the Riislan rail
way hospital were seized by Japanese
soldlera and "summarily ahot on the
spot." At Harbin, the paper says, Jap
anese sentries stationed on a bridge
threw ono Russian off the bridge,
breaking his collar bono, and stabbed
I another in the face with a bayonet,
when the Russians insisted upon cross
ing the bridge.
I NEED S 125,000,000 FOR
HO.MJSS IX PATjESTIXJS
(By International News Service )
LONDON. "We will have to raise
the sum of ?125, 000.000 for expenses
in the settlement of Palestine."
That Is the estimate of what it will
cost to carry out the Balfour declara- "
tlon making Palestine a permanent
home for tho Jews, as figured by Dr.
Oharles Wcizmann. Zionist leader and
delegate to tho allied supreme council
conference at Spa.
KEPT IIIS PIG IX PARLOR, r .
' INSPECTORS REMOVE IT
(By International News Service.)
KANSAS CITY, Mo. A real ' case
of a "pig in the parlor" was uncov
ered here tho othor day. Sanitary
inspectors found a hog being kept on
tho first floor of the home of Juan Do
Losa, No. 1860 Terraco place. Despite
sundry squeals of protest tho- porker
was removed to a more appropriate lB
place of abode and the house was put
in a sanhary conditio;!.
POR SALE 1 'H
Modern bungalow, five- rooms, hardwfioors, built-in sideboard f .
. hot water heat, laundry room with tubs, fruit and storage room vecc' V '
table room, gas, garage, etc. h '
Apply 23-16 Monroe avenue or 702 Eccles building.
DEMOCRATIC PRIMARIES I I
AT 8 P. M., TUESDAY, JUNE 8 . ' j jH
Ogden City Primary for Five Wards at the Court House .
County Primaries will be held at the usual places. To name I
three delegates from each district to the county convention,
which will be held at Court House, at 2 p. m., Saturday, June 12 I
State Convention at Salt Lake, June 14. National Convention I jH
at San Francisco, June 30 1
DEMOCRATIC COMMITTEE OF WEBER COUNTY f
Lorenzo Richards, Chairman e. T. Spencer, Secretary j f
(Paid Political Advertisement) j